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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kan.) 1892-1980, July 26, 1894, NIGHT EDITION, Image 2

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It Accedes to the Request
of the II3U3P.
The Tariff Bill ia Sent Back
to Conference.
This Was the Decision of the
Democratic Caucus.
WAsnrsGTor. July 23. The senate
will accede to the request of the house
for another conference on the tariff
bill, and its conferrees will return to
the meeting- with those of the house
nntrameled by any specific instruc
tions whatever. This was the conclu
sion of the Democratic senatorial
caucus, which adjourned sine die a
few minutes after 5 o'clock yester
day, after a two days' sitting-.
While the caucus did not commit
itself to any definite line of policy
ia so many words, the confer
rees feel with tteir Democratic
colleagues that they understand
what a majority of them desire
and they believe this tJ be that they
shall stand substantially for the sen
ate bilL This is no the individual
preference of many of the Democratic
senators, but it represents the opinion
of moat of them, as express-id in the
caucus, as to trie only practical course
open to the Democrats who think that
the present coDgrvts must pass a
tariff bill of some kind, whether it be
what they prefer or not.
In other words the result of the
caucus is the reascertaiuing of what
was known when the three days' cau
cus closed last March, that it is im
practicable to pass any tariff bill
through the senate which does not
meet the demands of the so-called
conservative senators and the Louisia
na senators.
During- the proceedings the attitude
of the Populist senators, Allen and
Kyle, who have generally voted with
the Democrats on the tarilf bill, was
alluded to, and one of the senators
present stated that he had been au
thorized, by Senator Alien to say that
he thought the bounty on sugar
should be continued for the present.
The suggestion was not received with
Senators Hill, Mcrphv and Irby
were again absent from the caucus.
There have been few secret confer
ences from which so many conflicting
reports emanated, and it was appar
ent that each senator took away an
understanding- to Kuit himself as to
what implied instructions the confer
ees were under. Some felt that the
senate bill had been adhered to, and
others that the ma n point of differ
ence, the one-eighth of a cent par
pound on refined sjcar, was to be
eliminated and -perhaps a new sugar
schedule presented.
Th Ioolibnan Holds His Allegiance to
li is State a 1'araraount.
Washington', July 2G. In the sen
ate yester.lay afternoon Mr. Caffery
of Louisiana took the floor and re
turned his speech of Tuesday after
noon, but his remarks did not arouse
much interest, lie plunged immedi
ately into the question of the compli
cated methods of rsfining- sug-ar in
Louisiana, which sugar went into
competition with the sug-ars refined
by the trust. He contended that
the bounty provision of the McKin
ley law prevented the extensive
refining- of sug-ar by the producer. lis
made an elaborate argument to prove
that, by virtue of the implied contract
made with the sugar producers in the
bounty provision of the existing- law,
the Louisiana sugar people asked no
more than was their due when they
asked for a tariff, ample to
continue the existence of their
industry. lie maintained that
a fair ad valorem rate of 45 per cent
would furnish sufficient protection
both to the producer and the refiner,
lie predicted that the Lousiana cane
grower with the new facilities cominsf
into use would in a c.eoade be able to
hold his own against the sugar pro
ducers of the world.
Louisiana, he said, was a Democratic
state, and did not desire to stand in
the way of tariff reform, but he in
sisted that in marching- to the goal of
tariff reform his party should not
trample the form of his prostrate
state. If the tariff reform measure
aa prepared infringed upon his own
ideas of what should be he should
vote for it, unless it struck down his
own state.
''Do you want a protective duty on
sug-ar?" asked Mr. Stewart. Populist,
of Nevada.
"I dou't," replied Mr. Caffery, em
phaticallr. "I want the duty on
sugar laid purely for revenue pur
poses. The question presented is
whether a great industry, built up
under a revenue tariif. shall be
stricken down by a change of theory."
In concluding he said: "While the po
sition taken by the Louisiana Demo
crats may have sociewhat alienated
them from their Democratic col
leagues, the fire of Democracy still
burned in their breasts. but if
tariff reform was pushed too far. ho
said it in sorrow no; in anger, they
would be compelled to vote -against
the measure."
He also eutered aa emphatic protest
against the provis on in the sugar
schedule continuin.j- in force the Ha
waiian treaty ad.nittiugr sugar
from those isla ids free, which
he said gavn the sugar
trust S5.u0a 000 annually. "As a loyal
Democrat, the position I have been
obliged to taxe ha almost torn my
heart out, but if the alternative
comes, my allegiarce to my state is
Mr. Quay gave notice of three
amendments lie she utd offer to the
pending motion before the senate,
first to amend Mr. Vilas' motion, that
the senate recede from the one-eighth
differential in the sugar schedule so
as to recede from the whole of the
Bdg-ar schedule: tie second to add
to Mr. Gray motion that the
enate Insist en all of its araead
menta that it recede from the susrar
schedule, and the thud to add to Mr.
Gray's motion another motion, name
ly: That it recede from the dif
ferential in favor of the refiners.
At 2:33 the senate went into execu
tive session, and aa boar later ad
journed. 5 on e 1 ' ror.fd iar.
Washtsotos, July 26. In the house
the communications were read which
passed between the French govern
ment and the American embassy at
Paris relative to the assassination of
Pres'dent CarnoU The secretary of
the United States embassy stated that
the resolutions of condolence of tha
house and senate were read in the
French chamber of deputies and sen
ate amid g-reat enthusiasm.
The conference report on the legis
lative, executive and judicial & ppro
priatlon bill was laid beforcs the
house and g-ave rise to considerable
discussion, principally on the clause
giving the commissionsr of pensions
350,000 (a compromise between the
8200,000 of the house and S300.0 J ) of the
senate) for making- special examina
tions. The report was agreed to. At
5:05 the house adjourned.
; John D. Kcrnaa of Now York and Nlc-ho-i
la K. AVorthingtoo of Illinois.
Washington', .July 26. The presi
dent last night appointed the com
missioners to investigate the contro
versies between certain railroads and
their employes in connection with the
recent railroad strike at Chicago and
in the West.
The commissioners will be Carroll
K. Wright. John D. ICernan of iXew
York and Nicholas E. Worthhigton of
Peoria, I1L
Mr. Kernan is a well known lawyer
in Utica, X. Y., and a son of ex
United States Senator Kernan. Ho
has been a particular and thorough
Student of the labor question and has
written several important contribu
tions to the literature on this subj -ct.
He was chosen because of his un
doubted thorough understanding of
the subject and his well known sym
pathy with the laboring classes.
Nicholas E. Worthing ton is now a
judge of the Illinois circuit court. He
represented the Peoria district in con
gress about eigiit years ago.
Opposition to Tliivor.
Washington, July 2. Judge Thay
er of St. Louis, who was looked upon
as the probable successful can Iniate
for the new judgeship in the Eighth
judicial circuit, under the. pro
visions of the Cobb bill, according
to current gossip, may be defeated
by Judge Woo Iwortii of Omaha.
Judge Wood worth's geographical lo
cation is being strongly urge I in his
behalf. It is contended that both of
the circuit judges are on the Missis
sippi river and that the Western
country is entitled to the new judge
ship. American War liips to Go to China.
Washi.n'otos, July 2(3. Secretary
Herbert has prepared orders for the
Petrel and Concord, now on duty with
the Bering sea patrol lloet. to proceed
immediately to the Chinese station.
This action was taken because of the
threatening aspect of affairs in Corca,
and the administration's desire to see
that American iuterests have full pro
tection. Abating the Wfiiskr Tax.
Wasdisotos, July 25. Secretary
Carlisle has allowed a claim of S43.0OO,
filed by A. W. liierbaun and others of
Louisville, Ky., for abatement of tax
on 47. gallons of spirits, al e ;e.l to
have beerlost by the collapse in 18SU
of a warehouse in which it was
Arrest of Several Penoiu at Colorado
Springs Charge'! With Complicity.
Colobado Citjt, Col., July L'ti. De
tectives from Denver yesterday ar
rested John Mulling, H rm in Iiub
bake and C. C. McKimme at Colorado
Springs for complicity in tarring aud
feathering Adjutant Oeneral Tarsn?y.
They were hld in bonis of S5.0JJ.
Before bonds could be furnished
Sheriff Bowers of Colorado Springs,
demanded custody of the prisoners
and took them to the county jail.
Sheriff Bowers asked by what right
the Denver detectives had made ar
rests in El Paso eountT, and was in
formed that they had been especially
authorized by Governor Waite to act
in the Tarsney matter. Lsgai com
pi cations may grow out of th? matter.
The Denver detectives swore out :i
number of warrants, just how many
is not known. It is claimed that of
the number for who n wariants havi
been issued two ara women, and of
the remainder two are visiting in
Iowa or Illinois and will be brought
back. It is said that enough evi
dence has been secured to convict the
suspected parties.
The New York Republican statj
convention will be held in Saratoga
on September 13.
Seventy presidential postoiSces are
in the list of those whose postmaster
ship expire thi mouth. About fifty
of these offices have already expired.
The number in August will be seven
teen. In Elgin. 111., Asa T. Heverly, chief
owner of the St. Charles Evaporated
Cream companr, confessed judgment
for $2 1. 003 in favor of the Su Charles
bank. $7,500 in favor of his wife and
510.000 in favor of the First National
Rudy's Pile Suppositrry is guaranteed !
nva PIIab nm! Clfin T . 1 tlf i ill or TTirintr '
refunded. 50 cents per box. Send stamp
for circular and free sample to Martin
Rudy, Lancaster, Pa. For eals by all
firs'class druggists, and in Tupeka by W.
R. Kennedy, corner Fourth aad Kansas
Gentlemans f (5 hand weir sho3, oa
sale this week for $5, at Furman'a.
Good work dona by the Perle3i
The Daily fcTAT Journal prints all
the news.
American Srem Laundry, 112 Wait
7th street, tele,
Burf Hand Mala Gentlemen' Shoos
this week for $0.00 at Furtnau'd.
State Conventions Held in Iowa,
Illinois and Wisconsin.
Tickets Were Selected in Il
linois and Iowa.
Wisconsin is the Only One to
Elect a Governor.
Springfield, 111., July 26. The Re
publican state convention assembled
yesterday morning in the house of
represen tati ve.
After adopting a resolution declar
ing that the members of the conven
tion would do their utmost to secure
the acceptance by the state of the
monument of Abraham Lincoln., with
a view to its presentation and care,
and directing that a plank to that
effect lie put in the platform, the con
vention took a recess.
Upon reconvening, the question of
nominating a candidate for United
States seuator was after an hour's de
bate laid upon the table by a vote of
1,015 to 31ij.
The platform reaffirms its belief in.
the principles of the party; denounces
the Wilson bill; declares for protec
tion; favors bimetallism, and personal
liberty; condoms the Hawaiian policy
of the present administration; ar
raigns the administration of Governor
The following ticket was nomin
ated: For state treasurer, Henry
Wulff of Chicago; for suparintenden't
of public instruction, Professor S. M.
Inglish of Car inville; for trustees of
the state university, S. A. Uuliardand
Alexander McLean were renominated
and Mrs. J. M. Flower of Chicago was
elected as the third nominee.
Democrat of the Sixth Missouri District !
Name Ilini for Conyre.s.
Harkisosville, Mo., July 26. The
Democrats of the Sixth congressional
district met in convention here yes
terday and nominated by acclamation
unanimously the Hon. David A. De
Armond for congress.
Ihe national Democratic platform,
the late btate platform anJ the course
of Congressman Dj Armond, were all
heartily approved. At the close of
the convention the Hon. Tully Scott
of Oberlin, Kan., gave an address oa
the political issues of the day.
Iowa Kepviblkum s-riect Candidates.
Des Moines, Iowa, July 23. The I
Republicans state convention nomi
nal -d this ticket: Secretary of state,
William M. McFarland of Estherville;
auditor of state, C. G. McCarthy of i
Ames: judges supreme court, C. T.
Granger of Waukeen and H. E.
D. euier of lied Oak; state treasurer,
John S. llerriott of Stuart; attorney
general, T. Milton llemiey of Iowa
City: railroad commissioner, C. L.
Davidson; clerk supreme court, Chris
Jones; reporter supreme court, B. L
I ive Hallota Without Res alt.
Milwaukee, Wis., July 2ti. At last
night's session of the Republican
state convention five ballots were
taken for governor without result.
Imperial Council at Denver Klecta Offi
cers for the nanlu; Term.
Dknvek, Col., July 2fi. The imperial
council of Nobles of the Mystic Shrine
yesterday completed the list of oflicers
for next year, as follows: Deputy
imperial ootentate, YVayland Trask
of Ilrooklyn; chief rabban, John T.
Urush, Indianapolis; assKtaut rabban,
Cyrus Eaton, Cedar Rapids, Iowa;
high priest, A. 14. McGaffey, Denver;
Oriental guide, Ethelbert F. Allen,
Kansas City; treasurer, William S.
UrowD, Pittsburg; recorder, Benjamin
V. Howell, Boston; first ceremonial
master, Thomas J. Bishop, Albany,
N. V.: second ceremonial master,
Thaddeus I). Heecher, Bridgeport,
Conn.; captain pf the gviard, John H.
At wood. Leavenworth, Iv an.; outer
guard, II. K. Blanchard, Providence,
ii. L
Confidence 5Ien Arrested.
Xf.era?ka Citt, Neb., July 25.
Sheriff Pixler and two deputies from
Nodaway cotinty. Mo., arrived in this
city yesterday to identify two men
who are held here on suspicion of be
ing the men who buncoed the Missou
ri farmer out of 5,000. They were
identified as being the right men and ;
the orlicers have returned for requisi
tion papers. The men gave their
names as John Green and Ed Ilen
nessy. Each has six different aliases.
They are wanted in Oskaloosa, Iowa,
for a similar crime.
Silver Leaf tomato catsup is anti-septic
and should be u?ed at your meals regu
larly. For sale by all leading grocers.
212 and 114 West Sth, Peerless Steam
Ladies Fine Hand Turned Low Walk
ing Shoes reduced from $3 and f 3.50 to
$2.'r), at Furman'a.
Furman's Clearing Bale saves you
'n timA to waste! This etock must
go. Think of it, $16.50 will have you a
suit made to your or ier.
Althe.n & McMancs,
610 Kansas Ave.
Best imported and domestic 5 and 10
cents cigars at Stanstield.
-Webb & Harris.druggists, Bennett' Flats
Til i- Crowaln. Beauty of Woman
Ia a luxuriant growth of Hair. Beggs
Hair lienewer is guaranteed to give
satisfaction, aa it is purely a vegetable
preparation, and acts directly on the
roots of the bair. Sold and warranted by
W. R. Kennady.
The State Journal's Want and Mis
cellaneous columns reach each working
day in the week more than twice as
many Topeka pejple as can be reached
through auy other paper. This is a face
X otal Jf timber oa the Roll of the To
peka Aareney ana Amount Diaburaed.
Topika, Kan., July 28. At th
close of the year, ending June 30,
there were 104.917 pensioners on the
roll of the Topeka agency, which ia
tinder the supervision of ex-Governor
George W. Glick. The total number
of pensioners added during the year
was 7,039. The total loss was 3,545,
as follows: Allowance act, 177; death,
1,804; remarriage, IS8; minors by legal
limitation, 166; failure to claim, 154;
transfer. 300; other causes, 7C3. The
number of restorations and renewals
was 227. During the year S3S1, 678.93
was paid aa back pay to 1,229 pen
sioners. The reduction in the rate
of pensions aggregate $3,127. There
were 1,546 increases to the aggregate
amount of ?S3,68sJ.
The number of pensioners in the
I various states and territories on the
: roll of the Topeka agency June 30,
' and the amount disbursed for pen
i sions during the year ending upon
: that date are as follows:
'. Alabama - ' 2,112 00
j Arizona - 7 10.6'M(n
' ArUaiitas ............. . 61 lia,. 6-(XJ
l California f-td to. 5". 33
i Colorado 4, Co.! 6ltfbl..7.3
! onnecticut li i. -44 00
i Delaware. 5
: D.s'rU-t of Columbia 2Z S fcO-iirJ
FloriJa - ei lo..' jJWJ
UeurUa 1 1.775 0)
ItlutaO -7 12 64 74
Illinois l.Osl 15 .7m I 113
i Indian territory 1,8 7 Sioi.W2 1s
i Indiana 3D 44,.u4.-'7
i Iowa 6M er,7il 01
I Knit his 33,1,44 5,3lW,7rt8 73
iveiitui Ky -. b3 16.77JOI
LoU.siaD 4 6,ftil. 10
M , ne 8 l,ia IS
M .rviand W 1.1-8 DO
Missaeausetts. 'S 2.4 .8 oO
; Michi.;n H'4 ly, '44 0
Minnesota M 7,53:. 42
Mississippi i 1.47tii0
Missouri 4S.0i.-3 .4!. 6
Montana 4 1),1-J0
j Nebraska. 677 SH.il . 8
Nevada t il u-l
Nw K.imp-hiro 6 'Hi OJ
New Ji-rsev 2 7 x) o I
Nw Mexico 1.0.H IS 7. IJ 1
New York. 1H T,U'-i-0
North C arolina a L'.iii iO
North Dakota. 2) 2.2.''0i
Onto "J 0 4- fJ
OiilahooiA territory - 3,4.1 ti7.4ioST
Oreo-l 3U ' . 17
Pennsylvania 14) 2j,;0 0J
Khode Island 2O0J
Southn.'urolina 61 1 :0 0J
Tennessee fi 7.53S.K0
next 3.-3 40 3S.Ot)
TJt h 7J 8.WS4K0
Vermont 17 1,! ' 8.0 J
Virginia 1.6M.DI
W .sh n ton 4 54.31fj 3t
West Virginia 29 4 140.0
Wi-corsin 76 11, u I.ik
Wyoming .. 6,04 0 J
Total 101.SU7 114, 703,4. 2 45
A. R. U.'a Connection With Sacramento
Train 1 rrcker Not Proven.
"Voodlasd, Cal., July 20. Having
made out what they considered a
strong case against the prisoners
Worden and Hatch, the men charged
with having actually ditched the
train, the prosecution in the train
wrecking case yesterday made an ef
fort to fchow conspiracy on the part of
the prisoners Knox, Compton and
Mullen, members of the strikers' me
diation committee.
i J. It. Hughes, president of the Sac
ramento A. R. U., was put on the
stand and questioned searchingly as
to the objects and rules of the union.
Hugnes was on the stand nearly all
morning, but there was nothing in his
testimony tending to implicate his ac
cused brothers of the A. R. U. or to
bear out the charges of conspiracy.
Twelve Thousand Mongolian Troopers
Within Cores'! Domain.
SiiAKGtlAl, July 26. It is reported
the 12,000 Chinese troops which left
Taku on July 20 for Corea, conveyed
by eight gunboats, have lanJed in
Corea, The g-unboats escorting the
the transports had instruct! ons to fire
upon the Japanese if the latter ob
structed the landing of this army.
The other troops, which left Foo
Chow for the Loo Choo islands, ara
also -said to have reached their des
tination in safety.
It is stated that if the report of the
landing of the Chinese troops unop
posed is correct, the prospects of a
peaceful settlement of the disputes
between China and Japan are im
proved, as the Chinese fleet of trans
ports and gunboats could scarcely
have escaped the vigilance of the
Japanese war vessels if the latter had
been preparing to oppose the landing
of the Chinese force. This is said to
show that Japan is now more amena
ble to the counsels of the treaty pow
ers. In galls Talked 1-If teen Minnies.
Atchiso. Kan., July 26. Fifteen
thousand people attended the first
annual picnic of the retail grocers'
association yesterday. All the busi
ness houses in town closed at noon.
John J. Ingalls. in a fifteen minute
talk, made no reference to politics
excepting to reiterate that he is not a
candidate for any otiice.
A Beantifler For l,adl.
Everybody adrnirea a be.iutiful corn
plexion. Ladie3 who have used the cel
ebrated Elder Flower Cream, recommend
it a3 the greatest complexion beautifier
in the market. It is used by society la
dies. For sals by J. K. Jones.
The .Santa F Puts ia a Ldw Kate for
Knlihii of Pythis Coaeiava.
The Santa Fe road haa again taken
the reins in its own hands by announc
ing that it will make a one fare round
trip rate for the great Knights of Pythias
cjnclave at Washington, D. G, regard
Jees of action of other linen.
Dates of sale will be August 23 and 24,
liual limit Sept. 8, which can be ex
tended to Sept 13, by depuoit with joint
agent in Washington.
1 nereis no restriction to return on
specified dates. Privilege will be allowed
of coming back to eastern gateways of
A. T. & S. F. R R, by a dillerent " liue
than that used going. These concessions
are not nly available for K. of P., but
are open to the general public.
All the talk in the world will not con
vince you so quickly hs one trial of Da
Witt's Witch Hazel Salve for Scaldi,
Burns, Bruises, Skin Affections and Piles.
J. K. Jones
A Good I lac r! to Cool Off.
Come out to the cold storage roonn of
the Moeser Ice Co. one of these hot days
and jyet cuol-
Active Career ef the Philadelphia Editor,
Ranker and Politician.
"William ZL Singerly, the Democratic
candidate for governor of the state of
Pennsylvania, ha never run for office
before, although
ha has been
promi lieu t in
I r fF-I pouiica ipr many
t ,i -"v-! years. He was
V T- born Philadel
phia ti years
ago, was gradu
ated from the
high school in
1850 and spent 10
f years in a com-
r 1
T i receiving a thor
WTIXIAM EIJfGERLY. ough bnsineS 1
education, which proved valuable to
him later in life. Ilia father was a
prominent street railroad magnate, and
young Singerly displayed such shrewd
ness in the management of his eire'a
properties that he laatle a fortune. His
father left him $750,000 worth of street
railroad stock, which young Singerly ia
a fchort time Bold for double that stain.
In 1877 Mr. Singerly bought the
Philadelphia .Record, -which, under his
management, became a successful and
influential newspaper. He i interested
In many enterprises and seems to pos
sess the touch that turns everythiig to
gold. An illustration of tho manner in
which fortune smiles upon him Is shown
by bi3 experience with the thorough
bred Morello. When Morello was a
yeaxliiig, Frank Van Ness bought liim
for $2, 250 and sold a half interest in
him to Mr Singerly. As a 2-year-old
in 1892 Morello won the 70,000 Futur
ity. One of Mr. Singrrly's hobbies is
the development of horses and tho
breeding of Holstein cattle at his stock
farm in Montgomery county.
He has built nearly 1,000 houses in
Philadelphia, and his numerous and di
versified business interests make him a
very buny man. He has been an activo
Democrat since 1656 and took an espe
cially active part in the presidential
campaigns of 1S84 and 18S8. He is a
personal friend of President Cleveland
and an ardent champion of tariff re
form. He is president of tho Chestnut
Street National bank and the Chestnut
Street Trust r.nd Savings Fund company
and owns among other things one of
the largest paper and pulp ruiila in the
United States.
James Stoker, the Second American Mad I
a Knight of the Leplou of Honor.
James Stokea of New York city, who
was recently made a knight of tho Le
gion of Honor of France, ia the second
American to be thus decorated. Al
though he i a consin of Edward S.
Stokes, the slayer of Jim Fisk, lie haa
devoted his lifo to the vrork of npbuild
ing the Young Men's Christian aseocia i
tion, and France's insignia of distino- :
tion was conferred upon Lira for his
hi v
Bervicea as a philanthropist. Mr. Stokes'
father left an estate of about $8,000,
000, and the son haa devoted a consider
able portion of his share to religions
and philanthropic work. About a year
ago Mr. Stokes finished a quarter of a
centnry of labor aa a member of the
Amercian industrial committee of tho
Y. M. C. A., and for many years ho
has materially ar-sisted the progress of
the association's labors in Europe.
In fact, he initiated the work of the
Y. M. C. A. in wicked Paris about 25
years ago by making pneh arrangements
that the Paris association was able to
meet in rooms of ita own. The ambi
tion of his life thenceforth was to
sea the day when the Paris Y. M. C.
A. should have a palatial building of
its own in the French metropolis. Fcr
years he has labored to carry out this
project, and his efforts have at last been
crowned with access. The building
now stands at 14 Hue Trevise and was
erected at a cost of 1,000,000 francs.
Of this amount Mr. Stokea and mem
bers of his family contributed 400,000
francs, or nearly half.
Among the other contributors were
R. C. Morse, Moi ris K. Jesup, Thomas
K. Cree and Franklin Gaylord, all well
known Americans residing in Paris, and
Alfred Andre, a wealthy Paris banker,
who alone fumi-.hed 200,000 francs to
ward the magnificent structure. The
building ha3 a gymnasium, swimming
tank und baths, bowling alleys, bicycle
track, library, piirlors, restaurant, music
room and sleeping rooms.
The presentation of the order to Mr.
Stokes was made on behalf of the French
government by M. Andre, and the in
teresting event occurred in the big Y. M.
C. A. building the recipient had been
so active in rearing. In accepting tho
order he said the presentation was a
high official compliment to the great
Work of tho Y. M. C. A.
Wher ?oap Ia a Luxury.
Soap is extravagantly dear in Mexico,
& bar of the commonest sort, worth a
cent or wo in the United States, bring
ing 10 cents, while standard high grado
toaps are luxuries for the rich only, a
i ingle piece costing the day's wages of
a good carvfuter.
P ,
J lull I fS
I- ( , ' N
1 Li' -- Ci
V j 0 i
V; V . ' 7 .
Cm Mrs. Jenrie Decker j
" How Well You
Frionds Surprised
Vonderf ul Improvement.
"C. I. Hood Si Co., Lowell, Mass.:
"Dear Sirs: I take pleasure In .r!ting tli
good I have received from taking Hood's SUirs-.-paril'.a.
Every spring and summer for six year
or more, my healta lias been so poor from h . r t
trouble and general debility that at tinx-9 . .. : 9
was a burden. I would become so
Emaciated and Weak and Pclo
tbat my friends thought I would not live loi;f?.
I could do scarcely any work at a i ar, 1 had t
lie dowa every few ir.lnutes. I bef;:iri !;t; :r
worse la January, losing my fleuli and Srf:i::s !
tired. I thoug!it X would try Hood's S.n- 5:ip:t
rllla and I aia happy to say I am In better he; i:.'i
than I have been for a number of years. My
friends remark to rno: Why bow well yoa Inuk.'
I tell them it is Hood's BarsapariUa that h s
done the work. I would have all suffering hu
manity give this medicine a trial alid Le coij
vinced. This statement is True 10 iba Let.
Ir." Mrs. Jexmb Deckkii. Watseha, IS!.
Hood's Pi!l3 cure liver tils, consiiisitum,
tjiliuuaness, Jauudice. sick, headache, iuhgsUti.
C " ir.fT is the wzzt.
s4-.3.v F,,.:r.CA'.fi:v.:,:;,:i
" EXTRA Fit.-..
t ri'!Q2l.U.7$
Van can aave nnnff lr n-ncliaiiiu w. X.
li u si ji n rb. e,
Becaue, we ai e lue lHrK"t jHaniifar'ir'r! rf
advertised shoes in the world, aud fiiatr.!i;te
the value by stamping the name ana pti. e u
the bottom, which protecf on 2a' '
pricea and the tiiiddleman's profile. (Jur sh-: 9
equal custom woric in atyle, eay f.!::j t v:l
wearing qtialitiea. We have them sol 1 ever -v-where
at lower price for the vahir ;v . -
any other mate. Take no aubs:ituie. i. yZl
dealer cannot supply you, we can. bold t y
C. Natten, 213 Kansas Ave.
Jno. Watts. 533 Kansas Ave
Luckhart Cc Fernstrcm, Ci3
Kansas Ave ,
tlorth Topeka-
St. Denis Hotel
Opposite Gr(. Cliuicli.)
C0023 si.oi p:a day aid np7ai.
The m't central'y located bnfl !n Vn c. tT,
cnnilutieil on the Kurnpe.-.n i an. at in lr i
price., l.ecentiy eniartrod by a new a. id Imtt-I.
tomn aililitio thitt doul n it former e-i p-iir
Tlienjiv Itinin; Ititom is ons of tim i".u.t
pa Uliill of Coiua.al becoraUon lu lu, -
ix tub imro ft "sr.
A.J. Arnold & SonN,
A fnll Iln of
llomeoiiatltie Ifediclnes.
Ratblihed 1H70
lNRJILrn W'l euro ft.ii.
wonU'...''! t'"n t.i i. i
iron oiil. ft."? 'f l,-o
lr"nffrf. IS "'.if b
orliA i'i".t:rc. a-
rotuf.injff.i' .A ri -..'
rftrn1''!. (.(ifirrnicr t t ' f.-
In prtrlrt. reaj-'r to w- '.n tir-t iminii-h n t,f .
ronunned it an .lJt l'frmniil
Hallsf nctlun (niar. nte(l mctif'T rt- n rt.'.J. I'-rl
AO rti, Trtui frpe nt Ilriji'. l.sitr...;
60 cents. B. D. C'J i2Ulji. hit., ?ar B- ft: a. a..-i., J -
ff PMTIIfll Tne ur..t ami btt Tt"'"T
Klie-jm. "M 3ora, Hnrn. ' .n. , .. r-. I r
" fr 11 l-rlc. M.r r. t l.r--- . j s
gls-1 r hy m-ii prmrt. a i " ' "
'M.L.TRQMP.' Topeka. Kas. i
Gentlemena' f4.0) Fin ralf '
bhoe for 3.00, this week at Furnun'
Prescott & Co. wiil remove to .Nj,
West Eighth ih'u laornin.
A Batisflod customer ia a pertrs
one. Thai's why w recorn meti.l
Witt's Early Iliners. They cure cun.t
tion, Iadigo-stiua aad U.iioutoeii J
Jones. -
v -.. v
i -3

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